The Quarterly Review, Volume 216
William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero
John Murray, 1912 - English literature
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Albanian army Bath Beau Nash Bergson Britain British Cavour century character Church Colony common Company critical Crotus Crown Colony defence Dr Rose drama Elizabethan Empire England English EpistolŠ Erfurt estimates Exchequer expenditure fact Fiji force France French Garibaldi George Sand German Gladstone Government Hammond Home Rule House Imperial interest Ireland Irish iron and steel islands Italian Italy King Kingdom labour Lady land Laurentian less letters literary history literature lives London Lord Hartington Lord Salisbury majority material objects matter ment military mind Napoleon Nash nature naval never novel organisation Parliament party Pitt Pitt's political question recognised reform Reuchlin revenue revolution Rome Saguenay Sardinia seems St Lawrence Steel Corporation story tariff Thackeray Thayer things tion to-day Turkish Union United United Kingdom Vanity Fair Victor Emmanuel Whig whole writes Young Turks
Page 85 - God's Word, or of the Sacraments, the which thing the Injunctions also lately set forth by Elizabeth our Queen do most plainly testify; but that only prerogative, which we see to have been given always to all godly Princes in holy Scriptures by God himself...
Page 304 - A POOR Relation is the most irrelevant thing in nature — a piece of impertinent correspondency — an odious approximation — a haunting conscience — a preposterous shadow, lengthening in the noon-tide of our prosperity — an unwelcome remembrancer — a perpetually recurring mortification — a drain on your purse, a more intolerable dun upon your...
Page 443 - Inclosures at that time began to be more frequent, whereby arable land, which could not be manured without people and families, was turned into pasture, which was easily rid by a few herdsmen ; and tenances for years, lives, and at will, whereupon much of the yeomanry lived, were turned into demesnes.
Page 342 - Right under the pump-room windows is the King's Bath ; a huge cistern, where you see the patients up to their necks in hot water. The ladies wear jackets and petticoats of brown linen, with chip hats, in which they fix their handkerchiefs to wipe the sweat from their faces ; but, truly, whether it is owing to the steam that surrounds them, or the heat of the water, or the nature of the dress, or to all these causes together, they look so flushed, and so frightful, that I always turn my eyes another...
Page 232 - House will cordially approve of any necessary expenditure designed to promote the speedy organisation of a Canadian naval service in co-operation with, and in close relation to, the Imperial Navy, along the lines suggested by the Admiralty at the last Imperial Conference, and in full sympathy with the view that the naval supremacy of Britain is essential to the security of commerce, the safety of the Empire, and the peace of the world.
Page 504 - That in the opinion of this Conference it is desirable that the Federal and Provincial authorities co-operate in the work of collecting, compiling and publishing the vital statistics for the Dominion.
Page 224 - For this purpose it is not absolutely necessary that the German fleet should be as strong as that of the greatest Sea Power, because, generally, a great Sea Power will not be in a position to concentrate all its forces against us.
Page 282 - ... subject only to such particular exemptions or abatements in Ireland, and in that part of Great Britain called Scotland, as circumstances may appear from time to time to demand. That from the period of such declaration, it shall no longer be necessary to regulate the contribution of the two countries towards the future expenditure of the united kingdom...